100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

June 05, 1964 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1964-06-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



Sol Moss to Head
Bnai Brith Council,
Installation Set

Sol Moss has been elected to
head the Metropolitan Detroit
Bnai Brith Council, coordinating
arm for the 25 lodges and 8,500
members in the
area. He will be
installed at a
dinner - dance
Tuesday at I ► -
perial Caterers.
Born in Ro-
mania, Moss. an
accountant. h a s
been a Detroit
resident for over
40 years. He is
a past president Moss
of Ivan S. Bloch Lodge and has
served in key chairmanships and
as a vice president of the Council.
Elected to serve with Moss are
Samuel G. Bank, Avram Charlip,
Bernard Pa n u s h and Arthur
Schott, vice presidents; David Bitt-
ker, treasurer; Morris Blechman,
recording secretary; and Herman
Kasoff, assistant recording sec-
retary. Trustees are Harry Pear-
son. chairman; Israel Eizen, Bur-
ton Gutman, Max Lieberman, Ru-
dolph Meyersohn, Harry Nathan,
Edwin Roth, Sol Superfon, George
Tarnoff. and Bernard Whiteman.
The installation dinner-dance
will begin with cocktails at 6
p.m. For reservations, call the
Council office, 341-0863.
Herman Kasoff is in charge of
arrangements. assisted by Morris
Direnfeld, Harry Weinberger,
Lawrence I. Yaffa, Harold C.
Meyer. King Gennis, George Tarn-
off, Milton M. Weinstein, Harry
Pearson, Harry N. Katz, Hy Crys-
tal. Mrs. Pearl Handelman and
Mrs. Morris Blechman.

Israel to Revise
Education System
for Oriental Youth

Far-reaching changes will be
introduced in Israel's school sys-
tem beginning next term to speed
integration and halt dropouts
among the children of Middle
Eastern and North African fami-
lies. These families now number
55 per cent of the population, ac-
cording to Eliezer Shmueli, dir-
ector of the post-elementary school
authority in Israel's Ministry of
Education.
Shmueli is one of 120 Israeli ed-
ucation and welfare specialists
who received graduate training in
American universities sponsored
by fellowships provided by the
National Council of Jewish
Women.
One-third of Israel's 150 acade-
mic secondary schools will be
transformed in the fall, said
Shmueli, into schools offering not
only four-year matriculating dip-
lomas for those going on to uni-
versities, but also less exacting
four-year "finishing diplomas" for
pupils who may enter business,
the officer corps or other non-pro-
fessional careers, and "practical"
diplomas after two or three of
vocational study for pupils who
will go on to office work, bank-
ing, accounting, nursing and tech-
nical fields.

Center Esquires Ready
Jonathan Swift Concert

The Esquires of the Jewish Cen-
ter will present "Jonathon Swift in
Concert." 8:30 p.m. Saturday at
the Center.
Swift, one of Detroit's busiest
tenors, has sung on radio and tele-
vision, in opera anr oratorio con-
certs, and in night clubs. He has
recorded "Songs of Scotland," and
is a frequent soloist with the De-
troit Opera Theater, the Michigan
Opera Co., and the Belle Isle and
Metropolitan Beach summer con-
certs.
Tickets may be purchased at the
door.

'

rut, DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
Friday, June 5, 1964

22

cerith

Carol Ernstein Wed
to Paul Hooberman

An Author at 13

A ctivities

REX LODGE will hold its in-
stallation of officers 8 p.m. June 16
at Oak Manor Catering. Maurice
Zeiger, past president of the Met-
ropolitan Detroit Council, will in-
stall the following: Harold Fine-
good, president; Sanford Eisen-
berg, Haskell Adler, and Harry
Dines, vice presidents; Mark Liss,
Frank Blase, and Philip Dano, Sec-
retaries; Bernard Skully, chap-
lain; Max Galanter, warden; Har-
vey Slustsky, guardian; and Sam
Finegood, Maurice Wilson, Bernard
Skully, Herbert Lefkofsky, and
Harry Carris, trustees. For reser-
vations, call Sanford Eisenberg,
LI 7-1462.

* * *

MRS. PAUL HOOBERMAN

GEORGE GERSHWIN Chapter
of Bnai Brith Women invites all
paid up members to a dinner Wed-
nesday, 7. p.m., at Oak Park Com-
munity Center. A games party will
follow the dinner. oFr information
call Mrs. N. Bernstein, UN 4-2889.
* * *
LOUIS D. BRANDEIS CHAP-
TER w ill meet 8:30 p.m. Wednes-
day at Sholem Aleichem Institute.
Dr. Bruce Danto, psychiatrist at
Receiving Hospital, will speak on
"Acute Psychiatric Emergencies."
Guests invited. An "early bird
prize" will be awarded • at 8:50

Carol Phyllis Ernstein became
the bride of Paul Hooberman in
rites solemnized by Rabbi Jacob
E. Segal and Cantor Harold Orbach
Sunday.
The couple are the children of
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Ernstein,
18468 Pennington, and Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Hooberman, 17567 Sor-
rento.
The new Mrs. Hooberman wore
a gown of ivory silk peau de soie
with appliques of ecru hand-corded
Alencon lace. The gown featured
a jewel neckline, short sleeves
and controlled skirt extending
into a chapel train. Her headpiece
was a crown of seed pearls, hold-
ing a full, shoulder-length veil.
Matron of honor was the
bride's sister, Mrs. Seymour
Levine, and bridesmaids were
Susan Waxman, Barbara Robins,
Mrs. David Winton, sister of the
bridegroom, and Mrs. Robert
Ernstein.
Best man Neal Hooberman at-
tended his brother, along with
ushers Seymour Levine, David
Winton, Robert Ernstein and Har-
vey Lash. Also seating guests were
Paul Rubenstein, Barry Samuels,
Marvin Shwedel, Keith Frank,
Larry Allan, Alan Hayman and
Sheldon Lax.
Following a honeymoon in
Florida and New York, the couple
wilt live in Oak Park.

p.m.

Councils of B.B.
Convene June 6-7 •
Grusd to Speak

The Michigan Bnai Brith Men's
and Women's Councils will hold
their annual spring meeting June
6 and 7, at the Michigan Union,
Ann Arbor. The Councils are
the co-ordinating bodies for the
21 Bnai Brith Men's and Women's
Lodges and Chapters in outstate
Michigan.
The week-end's program • will
begin with a social Saturday night
at Beth Israel Synagogue. The
business program on Sunday will
hear reports on the year's activi-
ties, elect new officers and dele-
gates to Bnai Brith's triennial in-
ternational convention in Tel-Aviv,
Israel. next May.
The afternoon session will fea-
ture a panel discussion on "Is the
American Jew Vanishing?" Dr.
Eugene Litwak, associate profes-
sor of social welfare research at
the University of Michigan, will
be moderator, and the panelists
are Dr. Herman Jacobs, director,
University of Michigan Bnai Brith
Hillel Foundation; Rabbi Harold
White, Beth Israel Synagogue of
Ann Arbor; and Dr. Israel Woro-
noff, professor of education at
Eastern Michigan University.
The meeting will conclude with
a banquet Sunday at the Union.
A presentation will be made to
Osias Zwerdling of Ann Arbor, for
his many years of dedicated serv-
ice to Bnai Brith
and the total
community.
Mrs. Leonard
S ims. national
president of Bnai
B r i t h Women,
will speak on
"Never Under-
Estimate the
P ower of a
Woman."
Featured speak-
er at the banquet
will be Edward
E. Grusd of
1Washington, edi-
tor of the Nation-
al Jewish Month-
ly for the past 36
years. Grusd is a
graduate in jour-
Grusd
nalism of Ohio tate University.
In charge of arrangements for
this meeting are Paul Liebert,
chairman; Mrs. David Feldman,
Benjamin Baum and Abe Gins-
burg of Grand Rapids, ruce Ser-
win, Morris Richman, Richard
Willer and Philip Seymour of Ann
Arbor and Hy Crystal of Detroit.

Judge, Mrs. Ira Kaufman's Daughter,
Sylvia, Writes a Book for Children

"Two Against One," by Sylvia
Kaufman, published this week by
Vantage Press (120 W. 31st, NY1),
is like a literary Horatio Alger tri-
umph.
The author is the daughter of
Judge and Mrs. Ira G. Kaufman.
The book is the result of an inspira-
tion that came from the writer's
mother. And the most interesting
fact about the book is that it was
written when Sylvia, now a Univer-
sity of Michigan student, was only
13.
Sylvia's father, the popular Pro-
bate Court Judge and the presi-
dent of the Zionist Organization
of Detroit, had his share in the
glorious rise of a young writer,
by the inspiration he wielded in
his home. The mother, a Detroit
public school auditorium teacher,
may well be considered an influ-
ence behind the scenes.
When Sylvia was 12, she and a
group of friends ,punning, decided
to write a book each. Sylvia's ma-
terialized and was inspired when
her mother took a group of enter-
taainers to a state training school.
In the troupe was a ventriloquist, a
dancer, musicians, a safety officer.
Sylvia was moved by the experi-
ence and her story potrays a hero-
ine the-age of the author who wrote
"Two Against One."
It was the plight of the orphans
Sylvia had seen that moved her in
her writing. and the result is the
portrayal of the character of Con-
nie.
Connie is the 13-year-old or-
phan. She leaves the orphanage,
gets into a friendly home of her
aunt, but there is snobbery to
contend with and to overcome.
It is not easy, but Connie man-
ages it. She still has to subdue the
cunning of one of the girls, the
venom of a youngster to be be-
friended. There is a cousin's jeal-
ousy to be overcome. The aunt's
wisdom, the readiness of the hero-
ine to establish good family rela-
tions, assist in a happy ending
which makes Sylvia Kaufman's

Detroit Socialites Sets
Installation Dance

The Detroit Socialites installa-
tion dinner-dance is scheduled for
6:30 p.m. Sunday at Northwood Inn,
with Judge Nathan J. Kaufman in-
stalling the new officers and Rabbi
Noah M. Gamze of the Downtown
Synagogue delivering the invoca-
tion.
Dinner will be followed by danc-
ing to the music of The Dominoes.
This group, founded as a social,
cultural and philanthropic organiza-
tion primarily for single adults age
30 to 50, will begin its eighth year.
Detroit Socialites' newly elected
officers and board of directors
who wil be installed by Judge
Kaufman are:
Bertha Knitzer, president; Peter
Steffin, and Myra Radner, vice-
presidents; Sarah Hoffman, treas-
urer; Esther Oshan, Faye Roths-
child, Ann Orden, secretaries;
board of directors, Herman Schu-
man, Louis Feinberg, Barney
Oshan. Evelyn Axelrod, Harry
Glassman, Larry Fogel and Morrie
Gellerman.
The public is welcome to this
celebration. For reservations call
UN. 2-2750.

For the HY Spot
Of Your Affair
Music by

Hy Herman

And His Orchestra

(Hy Utchenik)

342-9424

• Distinctive Ceremonies
a Specialty!

MARGOLIS & SKORE

Meziritcher Social Club
to Hold 25th Installation

The 25th anniversary installa-
tion of the Mezeritcher Social
Club will be held 6:30 p.m. June
13.
Mrs. Philip P. Fealk, in an orig-
inal installation "The Silver Keys
to the Future," will induct the
following for the 1964-65 term:_
James Kraft, president; Sonne
Stein, vice president; Mrs. Nor-
man Davidson, Mrs. Aaron Rosen
and Mrs. Philip .Stevens, sec-
retaries: Mrs. Max Adler, treas-
urer; Albert Greenblatt and Rob-
ert Stein, sergeants-at-arms; Carl
Katbowsky and Mrs. Philip Fealk,
trustees; Alfred Traub and Al
Raphael, directors; and Marvin
Bennett. counselor.
For reservations, call Al Traub,
863-2790.
Organized by first and second-
generation American children and
grandchildren of emigrants from
the small Russian-Polish town near
Warsaw, this group has con-
tributed to the rescue and settle-
ment of Jewish youth from Meze-
ritch to Israel, Canada, and the
United States for the past quarter
of a century.

"Two Against One" a most delight-
ful narrative that will be enjoyed
immensely by youngsters and will
delight their elders.
Sylvia, like her mother, loves mu-
siv and is interested in the piano,
Mres. Kaufman being a classical
pianist. Sylvia is a Mumford High
School cum laude graduate.

KOSHER MEATS & POULTRY

Complete Selection of Kosher Frozen Foods

13514 W. 7 MILE ROAD

Between Hartwell & Schaefer

WE DELIVER

DI 1-2840

AMPLE FREE PARKING IN REAR

*
* *

it

*
*
*

GET THE BEST — PAY LESS AT

• REISMANS
'

PK OTTE R R Y

MARKET * 4, 4

4 _
13400 W. 7 MILE RD. cor. Snowden
*
\
FREE DELIVERY
DI 1-4525
AMPLE PARKING

,

FRESH WHITEFISH

m. 49c

DAISY BRAND WHIPPED BUTTER • • 8-0s.
Cup 39`
5-Lb. c9 c
DOMINO SUGAR
Bag I
* * PILLAR ROCK :/ahliltde Pack
Meat TUNA •
3 Cans 85 4
*
Qt.
* BORSCHT or SCHAY
Jar 299
Qt.
* * HELLMAN'S MAYONNAISE
• Jar 59C
• KRAFT SWISS or MUENSTER CHEESE . 1, -,°:. 394 i
3 Lb. 19c
***
NEW TEXAS ONIONS
*
4(
*
*
DAIL Y
KOSHER KILLED
*
*
c
4,
C
*
4, *
lb. 59
*

I.







'

ALL POPULAR BRANDS

Embassy Motel Given
High Auto Assn. Rating

The Embassy Motel, located on
8 Mile road in Oak Park, has re-
ceived recognition of the Ameri-
can Automobile Association.
Out of approximately 500 Michi-
gan motels, hotels and resorts,
the Embassy Motel is one of only
eight establishments to receive the
rating of excellence.
There are only three of the *
* BREASTS OR LEGS S
*
eight establishments located in
*
4(
the greater Detroit area.
Above Specials Good June S thru June 11
Roger McKee is the manager of :
* e***********************************************
Embassy Motel.

K

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan